Although Body Fat can be an indicator of your progress on your health journey, no measurement is a complete picture of your overall health.
We’re all different, and our individual relationships with our body and mind are often a better way to gain a real understanding of our overall physical and mental health.
When it comes to using a Bioelectrical Impedance scale for the first time, a lot of the results may seem confusing. That’s why we’ve set out to explain each measurement in-depth, to help you understand your measurements.
This week we spoke to Paul Lloyd Davies, a successful teacher and professional coach, from PLD Academy (Performance Lead Development) about the Health Score.
A BIA scale is an essential piece of equipment for any professional gym. Capable of providing comprehensive readings with high accuracy, they allow gym members to analyse their body health in detail and adapt their workout regimen based on the results.
The Charder MA601 Advanced Body Composition Analyser is available to order from this week. In this blog post, we take a look at several key benefits this scale provides for both gyms and gym members.
Bioelectrical Impedance Analysis (BIA) is a commonly used method for calculating body composition. This metric is used to assess health and nutrition by measuring body fat, lean muscle mass and hydration levels.
In the long term, excess body fat can be damaging to your health and can actually increase your risks for cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and more. By using BIA, users can assess their health and make decisions to balance their body fat levels.
With over 90 years’ experience in providing accurate and reliable weighing scales, including 50 years of supplying UK medical weighing scales, Marsden is here to answer all your questions regarding Body Mass Index with our ultimate guide to calculating BMI.
Read on to find out more.
In 2019, the total number of gym memberships in the UK broke 10 million. LeisureDB reported that, in 2018, 1 in 7 UK citizens had a gym membership.
So, it would be natural to assume that gym retention should be higher than ever. However, this is not the case. Mintel estimates that 50% of gym members are being lost every year. This is probably due to the increasing prevalence of gyms, as well as gym alternatives.